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Undertree's sham plot i 340
Uniformity in religion, the unreasonableness of forcing it i 88 262 The
reformers mistaken opinion of its necessity, 97 175 178 Debates
about it iii 311 Act of uniformity brought into parliament iv 394
And passed 395 Abstract of it 396 Remarks 399 &c. Authors
or promoters of it 403 Conduct of the presbyterians upon it 404
Remarks 406 Ministers quitting their livings, and ejected by this
act ib. Difficulty of filling the vacancies 408 Farther consequen-
ces of the act 410
Uniformity act of i 178 Remarks upon it 179 Complaint made of
the non-observance of it 214 The queen's order to enforce it 215
Universities visited i 158 Their sad state 205-See universities of
Oxford and Cambridge.-New visitors for them iv 145 146 Their
influence 147 Heads of colleges, &c. restored at the restoration
286 &c. New creations in the universities 289 A general licen-
tiousness prevails in them 465 Their addresses to king James up-
on his accession v. 140

University of Oxford visited by the papists, who burn all the English
bibles, and all heretical works they could find i 158 Their answer
to the puritans' millenary petition ii 33 Their famous decree 152
Their new statutes 296 Address in favor of the hierarchy 454
Their loyalty 559 Vice-chancellor's letter in behalf of it 560 The
chancellor's answer 562 Condition of the university iii 421 Min-
isters sent to reform it ib. Ordinance for visiting it 424 Abstract
of their reasons against the covenant, &c. 425 &c. Remarks 438
The visitation opened 435 They use the visitors ill, and will not
submit 436 Visitation revived, but the university will not yet sub-
mit 437 Are heard by their council, but cast 439 Their case, in a
letter to Mr. Selden 440 Their stubborn behavior 441 Earl of
Pembroke, being made chancellor, visits them in person ib. And
reports their behavior to the parliament 443 Numbers ejected 444
Insolence of the scholars ib. Garrison search the colleges for arms
445 Scholars expelled 446 Characters of heads of colleges, &c.
who submitted 447 Heads of colleges, &c. ejected, list of them, and
their successors 450 Characters of those who were ejected 451 Of
their successors 455 Their behavior 462 Remarks ib. Vacancies
in the universities filled up 463

University of Cambridge, their privilege of licensing preachers debated
i 242 They scruple the habits 241 Petition of some of the stu-
dents for better ministers 870 The predestinarian controversy be-
gins there 545 Declare highly for the church ii 33 Thank the
Oxonians for their answer to the puritans 34 Votes of parliament
against subscriptions there 403 Address in favor of the hierarchy
454 Their loyalty 562 Deliver up their plate to the king 563
Their behavior iii 131 Visitation of it 132 Proceedings therein
133 Covenant not tendered to all of them 134 Numbers ejected
135 Reasonableness of it ib. Characters of the ejected professors
136 And of their successors 138 Remarks 142 Form of induc-
tion of the new masters 143 And of the fellows 144 State of the
university afterwards 145 Their revenues preserved 319
Usher archbishop ii 122 125 His notion of episcopacy 404 412 a.

His reduction of it to a synodical government 464 His sentiments
about episcopacy, and scheme for reducing it to the form of presby-
tery iii 508 His death and character iv 167 168 and ns.
Utenhovius mentioned with respect ii 68 and n.

Utrecht and other places sought as an asylum from the abuse of church
power ii 68

Uxbridge, treaty of iii 256


Wakes and revels on the Lord's-day countenanced ji 261 Laud's let-
ter, and the bishop of Bath and Wells's answer about them 263
Their origin and use ib.

Waldron Mr. of Exeter, his memorandum in Mr. Neal's history v 143
Wales, act for propagating the gospel there iv 29 138 Its good effects
87 Commissioners for Wales 137 Sad state of that principality
138 Numbers of ministers ejected there 139 Their crimes 140
Method of supplying the vacancies 141 Petitions against commis-
sioners ib. Against them 142

Walker Dr. Thomas, some account of iii 452
Walker Mr. George, his death iv 85

Walker Dr. of Exeter, some account of his work on the sufferings of
the clergy, preface to vol. iii 46; also in vol. iv 407 n.
Wallingford-House party iv 236 Depose Richard 237

Wallis Dr. account of iii 460 and n. His letter to Mr. Boyle, on the
opening of archbishop Sheldon's theatre iv 465 n.

Walloon Church, in Threadneedle-street, origin of, and to whom its
institution was owing i 395 n.

Wandsworth, the first presbytery held there i 314

Warburton bishop, replied to by the editor, for his censures on Mr.
Neal's history i 131 222 262 367 371 374 382 386 390 403 455 466
467 477 492 ns. A remark of his in favor of the dissenters ii pre-
face 14 n. Quoted and observed on, in notes of pp 28 29 44 137 138
442 165 205 228 302 308 431 435 436 498 499 505 507 556 557 573
574 Remarks, corrections, &c. of him vol. iii notes to pp 98 110
114 403 404 479 481 525 526 535

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Warcup Mrs. of Berkshire, shelters Dr. Humphreys, and other perse-
cuted protestants i 233

Ward Dr. Samuel, some account of iii 138

Ward Dr. Seth, account of, iii 459 and n.
Waring Mr. some account of, iii 453

Warmistre Rev. Mr. his speech in convocation ii 379
Warner H. arrested on a charge of heresy i 56 n.
Warner Dr. his sentiments on the king's book i 83 n.

Other remarks

of his in the notes of pp 138 142 190 202 206 241 511 513 515 545
vol. ii notes of pp 34 46 49 52 65 181 266

Warwick earl of, his character ii 372

Webb Thomas, his case iii 540

Welch bibles, &c. eight thousand printed by Mr. Gouge v 82
Wentworth Sir Peter, his warm answer to the archbishop i 284
bold speech to parliament 298


Westminster bishopric erected i 67 Suppressed 118
Westfield bishop, his death and character iii 182
West of England, kirk and Jefferies' cruelties there v 147

Whig and tory, their rise, &c. v 64 Sufferings of the whigs 102 Se-
verely prosecuted by King James 147 148

Whitaker Mr. Jeremiah, his death &c. iv 152 153 Mr. William

Whitaker v 28

White William, his bold and smart letter to archbishop Grindal i 268
White Mr. his remarkable examination i 328 n.

White Mr. his publication intitled Century of Scandalous, Malignant

Priests iii 51 His death and character 274 n. 275

White T. a Roman catholic, his letter about the growth of popery ii

315 Mr. White's speech against the order of bishops 424
White Jeremy, some account of his manuscript list of dissenters' suffer-

ings v 160

Whitehead Mr. his death and character i 294

Whitehead George, and T. Burr, their persecution ▼ 132 133
Whiteing Rev. Mr. removes to New-England ii 304
Whitgift Dr. writes for dispensing with the habits at Cambridge i 245
But afterwards defends them, ib. Is Cartwright's great antagonist
280 Answers the admonition to the parliament 300 His standard
of discipline and church-government 307 His severe usage of Cart
wright 308 His defence of his answer against Cartwright's reply 310
His ungenerous treatment of his adversary 311 312 Made archbish-
bishop of Canterbury 396 His three articles, ib. His power of im-
posing them examined 397 His primary visitation 399 His rea-
sons for subscribing his articles 401 Remonstrates to the council
against the petitions of the people for their deprived ministers 406
Petitions the queen for a new ecclesiastical commission, ib. His
twenty-four articles of inquiry 415 Which he justifies 420 His rea-
sons for the oath ex officio, ib. His complaint of Mr. Beale in the
star-chamber 422 His behavior in the Lambeth conference 422 423
His letter to the queen against the bills for farther reform - 446
His reasons against marrying at all times in the year 448 He
rejects the proposals of the puritans 450 Gets the press restrain-
ed 451 Licenses popish books 469 His treatment of Mr. Settle 472
His new articles of visitation 491 Sir F. Knollys's letter to the
treasurer about his arbitrary proceedings 507 His examination of
Barrowe the Brownist 525 Barrowe's saying of him, ib. And letter
against him 527 He complains of prohibitions being granted 554—
But in vain 555 He sends express to James I. in Scotland, upon
the death of Queen Elizabeth i 30 His letter to Cecil about the
puritans 35 His behavior in the Hampton-Court conference 38 39
His flattering speech to King James 45 His death and character 49
Whitlock Bulstrode, Esq. his speech in the assembly of divines, about
the divine right of presbytery iii 286 About suspension and excom-
munication 293 His speech on the motion for translating the laws
into English iv 54 His conference with Cromwell about altering
the government 90

Whittingham, dean of Durham. writes to the earl of Leicester against
pressing the habits i 216 His troubles 365 Validity of his ordina-

tion disputed ib. His death and character 366 Had a share in
translating the Geneva bible and psalms in metre ib.
Wickliffe account of him, his doctrines, and writings i 51 Agreed in
some points with the baptists ib. n. And with the puritans 52 His
doctrines condemned at Rome and London ib. He first translated
the new testament into English 53 His followers termed Lollards,
and persecuted 53 54 55 His new testament ii 112
Wiggington Mr. his sufferings i 460
Wightman Edward, burnt for heresy ii 119
Wightwick Mr. some account of iii 452
Wilcox Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. v 241
Wild serjeant, opens the impeachment against Laud iii 188 Laud's,

Remarks ib. n.

character of him 246

Wilkins Mr. writes to the treasurer in favor of the puritans i 377
Wilkins Dr. some account of iii 455 His character, and his smart re-
ply to the Duchess of Newcastle ib. n. His reply to king Charles
iv 468 His death, &c. v 16 17

Wilkinson Dr. John and Henry, some account of them iii 457 Death
of Henry 468

Wilkinson and Story, leading Separatists v 252

William III. the dissenting minsters' address to him v 216 His an-
swer 218 Recommends to parliament to qualify all his protestant
subjects for serving the government 220 Is made uneasy by the to-

ries 243

Williams bishop, favorable to the puritans ii 197 His trial and cruel
sentence 308 Set at liberty by the long parliament 392 Chairman
of the committee for innovations, his letter to the sub-committee 470
His scheme of church discipline 474 His visitation 490 Made
archbishop of York 506

Williams Dr. Daniel, his firm stand against the dispensing power
175 and n.

Wilmot lieutenant-general, his character iii 127
Wilson Mr. suspended and ill-treated i 478
Wilson Rev. Mr. his sufferings ii 268

Wilson Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. iv 85

Windsor, resol tions of the cabinet-council there ii 535
Witchcott Dr. some account of iii 139 140 n. v 100

Withers George, deprived for objecting to the habits, but is reinstated
on his complying, which he did in hopes of doing good, and promot-
ing the cause of protestantism i 235

Women, bishop Aylmer's character of them i 571 A sketch of them
from Histriomatrix ii 277 n. Better traits of them 237 n. Their
zeal for peace iii 47 Baptism by women, &c. ii 38 First intro-
duced as actresses iv 293 A sexual distinction properly disre-
garded v. 258

Woodbridge Mr. Benjamin, his death, &c. v 108
Woodcock Mr. Francis, his death iv 84

Woodhouse in Devonshire, fourteen west-country clothiers hung there
by the king's party of soldiers, though they were not in arms iii


Wolsey cardinal, his legatine power i 56 His fall and death 58


Worcester, battle of iv 79
Workman Mr. his sufferings ii 252
Worship, primitive manner of it ii 406 &e.
Wren bishop, his articles of visitation ii 298
parliament 396

He is censured by the

Wright Dr. S. p 24 of the life of Neal prefixed to vol. i n.
Wright Mr. his sufferings i 383 His ordination denied 385
Wright Robert, history of iv 516

Writ de Hæretico comburendo i 55 62 Put in execution 346
Wyat's rebellion i 131 Falsely accuses the princess Elizabeth as be-
ing concerned, but denies it on the scaffold 159
Wyke Mr. Andrew, his sufferings iii 553


Yarmouth the most ancient church of the independents iv 212 n.
Farrington Capt. committed to prison on a false charge iv 353
Yates Mr. and others, their books suppressed, and the publishers

questioned by the star-chamber ii 210
Fork duke of, his views at the restoration iv 313
protestant religion 483 His second marriage v 27
ing him the succession v 55 62 74 See James II.
Fork and Lancaster, contentions between the houses i 53 Improved

by the catholic clergy to their advantage ib.

Young Mr. justice, his severity to the Brownists i 519
Younge Dr. some account of iii 140


He abjures the
Bill for exclud-

Zanchius, and other divines, their opinions attacked i 545
Zanchy professor, writes by order of the elector Palatine to queen
Elizabeth in favor of the puritans i 289 Is against ceremonies ii


Zealand, the pastors and elders of, addressed by the assembly of di
vines iii 110 The king removes into Zealand iv 120

Zion's plea against prelacy, by Dr. Leighton, some account of ii 235


Zouch Dr. some account of iii 448 His eoncern in the manifesto
against the covenant, &c. 425 n.

Zuinglius, with other learned foreigners, against altars i 108
Zurich divines written to by the non-conformists on the subject of
wearing the habits i 222 Opinions of those learned foreigners on
the habits and ceremonies 224 225

Zuylestein Mr. gives the prince of Orange the strongest assurances of
the English protestants appearing in his favor on his landing v 206.


Errata. The reader will observe that an error escaped the printer in paging the half Sheet,
(Sig. 18 Vol. 5.) p. 136 to 145, where each page is numbered two pages forward.

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